One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A rabbinical commentary on the Mishnah, forming the second part of the Talmud.
- ‘The Gemara explains how their enslavement started gradually.’
- ‘After the attack, he closed the Gemara [an extensive legal code, which together with the Mishnah forms the Talmud] and read chapters from the Book of Psalms for the recovery of the wounded.’
- ‘We left off the last installment in the 3rd century with the writing of the Mishna and Gemara which became the Talmud.’
- ‘In the fifth century the Mishnah and Gemara were themselves collected in authoritative forms in the Babylonian and Palestinian Talmuds, although the Babylonian Talmud did not achieve its final form for some time.’
- ‘The Gemara regards judges as partners of Hashem because they maintain society by keeping wrongdoers from destroying society.’
- ‘The Gemara goes explains further that the reason that he moved the beds was to protect his mother's honor.’
- ‘It seems the Gemara does not reject that certain Mitzvot are logically correct.’
- ‘The text of the Gemara is quoting the rabbis who lived from about 200 CE to about 500 CE.’
- ‘He answers that the Gemara is trying to teach us that in order to advance in Judaism we must do so in levels, little by little, until we reach our proper level.’
- ‘From this Mishna we can understand the answer of the Gemara.’
- ‘If they put in the effort they will succeed as the Gemara says.’
- ‘How can the Gemara learn anything from this episode?’
- ‘The Gemara answers that this teaches that even one who is far from Hashem is welcome in His house.’
- ‘The Gemara asks who these four people mentioned in Melachim were, and it answers that it was Geichazi and his three sons.’
- ‘The Gemara mentions many examples of humanity and integrity toward Jews and non-Jews.’
- ‘The term Talmud is now often used for Mishna and Gemara together.’
- ‘They taught Gemara to a gentile and dressed him as a Chasidic child.’
- ‘The Gemara states that wine has the ability to bring to the surface things that we would ordinarily not say, think, or express.’
- ‘He recently addressed the student body and quoted a Gemara which states that each person only has a certain amount of words which he is granted to use in his lifetime.’
- ‘It is a Christian word and one that Jews do not employ to describe the contents of the Tanakh, the Mishnah and Gemara, and centuries of midrashim.’
From Aramaic gĕmārā ‘completion’.
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